The protagonists in this book are Nick, Gatsby and Daisy. Since Nick is the one narrating Gatsby’s story and everyone else, such as Gatsby’s love for Daisy and all kind of obstacles they had to go through, is an example. In the book, the antagonists were Tom Buchanam, because he realised that Daisy (his wife) and Gatsby had an affair behind his back. And in the end of the novel, there was another minor antagonist which is Myrtle 's husband Wilson, who shot Gatsby to death and afterwards himself. Tom’s treats everyone badly and the cause of it is because he’s arrogant and aggressive.
The essay was easy to follow nothing was confusing, but there were some repeated words and other experiences. Lacking the important facts and statistic can give the author a rocky boat, but what is keeping it up is that she has personal experience. To conclude, Dominus handled a lot and sharing her story with the readers is very bold. She has acquaintances who discussed their stories as she did in the essay. She had some facts that really didn't support her because there were no numbers.
The way Beatrice is talking to Benedick now is very different. It's more polite and loving than before. There are no more harsh words or insults toward each other. She confesses that she love him and that's something no one saw coming. They were the two enemies that everyone expected to argue whenever they're together.
At this point Janie’s character starts to develope into a more independent woman who cared less about what he husband wanted and more about what she wanted. “Janie took the easy way away from a fuss. She didn’t change her mind but she agreed with her mouth”(Hurston 63). Janie only verbally agreed with Joe because it kept the tension down in their relationship, and made them look like they were still happy and in love. Hurston uses moments like this to show how Janie started to mature and grow, to realize that's a loveless marriage is just useless fights day after day, and when in higher power putting on a show for the
Pat is also diagnosed with bipolar disorder, also known as manic depression disorder. It’s a mental illness that causes individuals to experience shifts in mood, energy, thinking and behavior; from the highs of mania, to the lows of depression. For many years Pat’s focus has been on himself because it seemed like Nikki never loved him for the person he was. In the movie he also admits that they went into marriage with the goal of changing each other. Pat keeps
However, this name contradicts her personality. She is not uncertain about her life, not easily bored, and she is not the best example of obeying the Lord. This name is good for her because she can charm and sting. In chapter one, to Big Pat, she appears to be charming and respectable when she says things like “And for the record, I’m independent.” And “I’ll give you my number though. Maybe when I get off work tomorrow we can go out somewhere.
She provides clues in her letters that she should have realized and that in hindsight, makes her realize precisely why the relationship between her and Ed was doomed from the start. Since all of the characters see this except for Ed and Min, it also shows that "love is blind" because those engrossed in the relationship see things much differently than those outside of the relationship. The title of the book gave away the whole climax, the readers were aware that Ed and Min were broken up, but it's not until the end of the book where we finally figure out why. Min finds out that Ed has been cheating on her with his ex-girlfriend, Annette.So therefore Min dumps him as soon as she found out,. The climactic scene took place in a flower shop, and she basically told him it was over and he was just fine.
However, Belle secretly had an affair with a boy named George Willard, who was a reporter. George and Belle were caught during a secret affair by Ed Hanby and was humiliated. Sherwood Anderson titled this story “Awakening” in order to show George Willard’s awakening and realization of the truth. George Willard also utilizes literary devices to explain the characters of Belle Carpenter and Ed Hanby, George’s aftermath of a humiliating incident, and the dismissal of his grotesque. Sherwood Anderson decides to title this story “Awakening” because after George Willard finally realizes (awakes) that he could not be with Belle.
Alexander and Charlie didn’t deal with the same kind of abuse, but were both definitely affected by the abuse they faced and each chose their own way to cope with the anger, and hurt they felt inside. You could compare their lives when observing the things that were shown happening to them. In The Perks Of Being A Wallflower Charlie had issues, and revealed at the end, you learn that his Aunt Helen had actually been sexually abusing Charlie for years up until her death. In Into The Wild Alexander had his own share of abuse and experience in a broken home as well. His father was abusive to his mother, and his parents had serious problems in which they would take out on each other verbally and physically in front of their children, and sometimes on the children.